incomparably


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Related to incomparably: markedly, eminently, briskly

in·com·pa·ra·ble

 (ĭn-kŏm′pər-ə-bəl)
adj.
1. Being such that comparison is impossible; incommensurable.
2. So outstanding as to be beyond comparison; unsurpassed.

in·com′pa·ra·bil′i·ty, in·com′pa·ra·ble·ness n.
in·com′pa·ra·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.incomparably - in an incomparable manner or to an incomparable degreeincomparably - in an incomparable manner or to an incomparable degree; "she is incomparably gifted"
comparably - in a comparable manner or to a comparable degree; "you will have to work comparably harder"

incomparably

adverb immeasurably, easily, by far, eminently, far and away, beyond compare The country's industry is in incomparably better shape than last year.
Translations
بِصورَة لا تُضاهى
nesrovnatelně
mageløst
össze nem hasonlítható módon
ósambærilega, óviîjafnanlega
neporovnateľne
eşsiz bir şekilde

incomparably

[ɪnˈkɒmpərəblɪ] ADVincomparablemente
this product is incomparably bettereste producto es incomparablemente mejor

incomparably

[ɪnˈkɒmpərəbli] adv [good, better, brilliant] → incomparablement

incomparably

incomparably

[ɪnˈkɒmprəblɪ] advincomparabilmente

incomparable

(inˈkompərəbl) adjective
without equal; not comparable. incomparable skill.
inˈcomparably adverb
References in classic literature ?
It was the stage where, dressed splendidly for his part, he strutted, incomparably dignified, made important by the power he had to awaken an absurd expectation of something heroic going to take place--a burst of action or song--upon the vibrating tone of a wonderful sunshine.
But for a man to come in the ordinary course of things to be a good soldier costs him all the student suffers, and in an incomparably higher degree, for at every step he runs the risk of losing his life.
He had become thoroughly conversant with that unwritten code with which he had been so pleased at Olmutz and according to which an ensign might rank incomparably higher than a general, and according to which what was needed for success in the service was not effort or work, or courage, or perseverance, but only the knowledge of how to get on with those who can grant rewards, and he was himself often surprised at the rapidity of his success and at the inability of others to understand these things.
It is thus quite certain that the constitution of the true religion, the ordinances of which are derived from God, must be incomparably superior to that of every other.
Many have suffered incomparably more, while very few on the plantations have suf- fered less, than himself.
And I swear that my physical and mental torments, here in my bed, would have been incomparably greater than anything I had endured on the sea, but for the saving grace of one sweet thought.
It is an incomparably finer spectacle when beheld on shore, where the waving trees, the wild flight of the birds, the dark shadows and bright lights, the rushing of the torrents all proclaim the strife of the unloosed elements.
We did not see anything more: it was incomparably beautiful.
The experience of many individuals among us, who think it hardly worth the telling, would equal the vicissitudes of the Spaniard's earlier life; while their ultimate success, or the point whither they tend, may be incomparably higher than any that a novelist would imagine for his hero.
The characteristics of our romantic are to understand everything, to see everything and to see it often incomparably more clearly than our most realistic minds see it; to refuse to accept anyone or anything, but at the same time not to despise anything; to give way, to yield, from policy; never to lose sight of a useful practical object (such as rent-free quarters at the government expense, pensions, decorations), to keep their eye on that object through all the enthusiasms and volumes of lyrical poems, and at the same time to preserve "the sublime and the beautiful" inviolate within them to the hour of their death, and to preserve themselves also, incidentally, like some precious jewel wrapped in cotton wool if only for the benefit of "the sublime and the beautiful.
The wives and daughters of these incomparably great and wise magi,'" continued Scheherazade, without being in any manner disturbed by these frequent and most ungentlemanly interruptions on the part of her husband -- "'the wives and daughters of these eminent conjurers are every thing that is accomplished and refined; and would be every thing that is interesting and beautiful, but for an unhappy fatality that besets them, and from which not even the miraculous powers of their husbands and fathers has, hitherto, been adequate to save.
In that narrow chamber, surrounded by that sombre frame of hangings and woodwork, she was incomparably more beautiful and more radiant than on the public square.